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Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
in this environment? >> really large banks. because with all the costs of kline's, you have to get to a certain economy of scale. we have 7,000 banks, many of these banks would not be around in two or three years. >> tom: because of failure or because they will be bought out? >> well, because of not being able to have the economies of scale to manage these compliance cost. you just have to have too many people. and only a bank of a certain size, shape, 500 million, at least a billion dollars. and so many of our banks are under that size, economies of scale. >> tom: that say big sized bank there we've got with independent bank list tonight, kenneth thomas. >> tom: republicans are still reeling from tuesday's loss in the presidential election. it was the fifth out the past six presidential elections where the republican party has lost the popular vote. republicans may have kept control of the house this time around, but they lost seats in the senate. many strategists say the results suggest it's time for the party to rethink how it sells its economic message. sylvia hall reports. >> reporter: tue
not to destroy the world's environment, which they will do if other things being equal. and so we want to work with them on avoiding environmental just destruction. we want them to continue bringing people from rural poverty to sort of urban working classness, which is what they've been doing. we want them to grow up in both international and domestic ways. grow up internationally in having a foreign policy that's not just whatever's good for them commercially, which is what their foreign policy is now. and to say, "okay, you have to play a role in iran and syria or whatever, being responsible." domestically, we want them to gain confidence so they don't have to have their foot on their people's neck. most of the time in china you don't know the government's around. just kind of a sort of state of chaos -- >> really? >> and, yeah. >> i mean, not like russia, the soviet union -- >> oh, it's -- >> not that blanket -- >> entirely different. it's most of the time the areas the government cares about, the internet, democratic protest or whatever, taiwan, tibet, they're all over. when it doesn't inv
unemployment until we figure out what the macroeconomic environment is going to do next year. so the sooner we know that, the more we can get about hiring people. so the longer it takes, the more difficult it is to be able to turn things around in 2013. >> woodruff: so each side, mr. bertolini, is arguing they've got public opinion on their side. the republicans are saying the public is behind them in believing that to raise taxes on the well-to-do people earning over $250,000 a year is going to hurt growth and it's going to kill jobs and it's not something they want to do. >> judy, no matter how you do the arithmetic, we have to raise revenue and we have to deal with entitlement programs. you can't do this all by raising taxes and you can't do it all by cutting costs. so i think americans really want the truth. they want leadership that says here's what we need to do no matter how difficult it is. personal accountability on the part of washington to get something done and then a level of transparency about what's being done so that people can see progress along the way. that's the way we do i
chinese people eaten so well and been so vocal in demanding both safe, affordable food and an environment worth living in. china's leaders will need to show creativity and balance to meet those demands. the chinese people are watching to see that they do. >> ifill: mary kay magistad writes about exploding watermelons and other food safety challenges for chinese consumers in a blog post. we also have a slide-show of images from china's burgeoning meat industry. you can find both links on our web site. again, the major developments of the day. marine general john allen, the top commander in afghanistan, came under scrutiny over e-mails and messages with a florida woman who triggered the david petraeus probe. and congress returned to work in a lame-duck session. lawmakers faced the challenge of preventing major tax hikes and spending cuts in the new year. tonight's edition of "frontline" explores the polarizing issue of assisted suicide. kwame holman has the details. >> holman: in "the suicide plan," filmmakers uncover a surprisingly coordinated underground world of assisted suicide in ameri
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)